As we give facts about psoriasis and debunk various misconceptions, we should also take advantage of the yearly observance to put an end to confusion and misunderstandings. We might not heal people with psoriasis yet, but we can certainly cure misinformation.
A study published in the British Journal of Dermatology confirms the connection between poor sleep and psoriasis. The study revealed that people with psoriasis tend to have more problems sleeping than the general population.
Scientists are still doing ongoing research on the link between certain foods/drinks to psoriasis flare-ups. However, some individuals have attested that avoiding the following food items have helped alleviate their symptoms.
If you’re looking for a way to treat your psoriasis but you don’t have the time or the money to go to a doctor, then here are some easy fixes to your skin condition that you can do on your own:
When you have psoriasis, chances are you’ll experience cracked skin from time to time. The patches of thick red skin often develop into fissures that can bleed and it’s important that you treat these right away to avoid infection.
When you have an ongoing skin irritation, seeing the doctor to get a correct diagnosis as soon as possible is key to totally getting rid of it, or if in any case it turned out to be an allergy, a correct diagnosis would help you manage its symptoms.
When you know someone suffering from psoriasis there are more things you can do for him other than simply telling him how hard it must be for him.
Living with psoriasis can be difficult and your friend needs all the help you can give, so if you’re willing to lend a hand to a friend with psoriasis here are a few tips to help you out:
Many people experience skin peeling between their toes, and it is often accompanied by other symptoms such as itching or the formation of blisters. Sometimes it’s simply cases of the skin turning white and peeling away to reveal new skin underneath.
A study that was published in the European Journal of Dermatology, revealed that women are more severely impacted psychologically by skin conditions than men. The researchers determined that if they administer questionnaires to assess a patient’s possible anxiety and depression levels, they could pinpoint who might benefit for psychological counseling.